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stuff"? - that's between me and mr. kilgore. don't come in here asking about personal questions of my customers. now go on, get out. - mister, if a young fella bought a hat for his best girl, wouldn't you reckon he'd aim to go where she was? - i said get! - all right, i'm getting. no use getting mad about it. keep a civil tongue in your head. that's no way to talk to an old man. huh. [suspenseful music] ♪ - don't shoot. please, mister. - there was an old prospector in your store today. - i didn't tell him anything, so help me. - why not? - well, i--i don't know anything. - you don't know who killed pete ramirez? - no, i don't. - you sure? - i don't know who killed him. - then what could you have told that old prospector but didn't? [gun cocks] - all right. about the dynamite. - dynamite? - there. you got it out of me. cassidy sent you to find out if you could. tell him i never asked to handle the gol-darn stuff. mr. kilgore ordered it. why can't he order things like that right there in his own town, right there in brasada? what's all the big secret about? [dramatic music] ♪ [drumm
a stake in this. doesn't that new ranch land of yours, extend right down into the river bed? yes but i don't know how far in sheriff, the only way to find out is to have it surveyed. well you'll have to clean out that rat's nest first. then let's clean it out. but how? sheriff, i got an idea while mr. carol was talking... listen, suppose you get a posse together, pat and i will ride out in front... alright men, let's mount up. whoa now! whoa, whoa! just have patience. ♪ ♪ ♪ what's the matter pat, did you forget how to ride a horse? pat's been chaufering that jeep so long, he's forgotten all about horses. yeah and i wish i could keep on forgetting about them too. all i had to do with this jeep is get in and turn on the key. then get out and get under. yeah, you spend more time pushing that jeep then it spends pulling you, boy. ♪ ♪ ♪ say, look who's slim, get rusty, looks like we've got company. it's a buck. you got you over a barrel, now what's your next bet? hey rusty, couple of men heading for town, looks like they're being chased by a posse. well he bet
. >> we don't pay you a lot for cnbc contributor, do we -- did we order you to be here? >> i'm contracturally obligated to not specify anything. >> not specify anything? here at 5:30 and all the way to 9:00. >> i knew that there would be trouble this morning. i got myself seated -- >> good. we'll squeeze you for everything you're worth. we needed a big name. >> big name. we got one. >> it day after -- for december 26. >> you're too kind. >> then here you are. >> here he is. >> what did you get? anything good? >> i have -- >> switch, lump of coal? >> he's a hanukkah guy. >> a lump of coal -- yes, but a lump of coal at some point probably worth something. tet rate we're going. >> that's right. you're -- no tree? >> i want a tree, my wife says they're too messy. >> the trees are messy. >> the needs needles -- >> you have the festivus pole. >> grievances -- >> you better go, sorry. >>> let's do the main headlines this morning. of course, there's only one main story this morning. it's a familiar one. the looming fiscal cliff. aides for both parties now saying a partial agreement o
of the teacher. one of the teachers said i don't know what to do about this bullying thing because the kids are cussing me out in the hallway and all i can do is write them up. i think that's a moment i'd like us to think about in terms of empowerment of the teacher. it might be the case that the teacher doesn't feel for a lot of different reasons that she can't depend on his principal to back her up and maybe that principal their best, too. but one of the things i want us it look at in terms of treating children with dignity, which means they are worthy, two things. respect as a word is overused in schools and if i could frankly take down all of the banners of in schools that say you have to respect yourselves, i would. because i think that kids see that and they think that what we do is put up banners that do not sometimes reflect the way we treat each other underneath those banners. they are so conditioned you are just giving mae a slogan. so i think we naed to own the way in which respect is used in our cull taur and to say to young people, this is what it looks like it me when we w
. >> "company man," don't even start with me. tavis: for those of you who don't know this, every time jamie comes on the show, we have this fight about who loves james taylor more. >> he is the soundtrack of our generation and, therefore, there's no one who speaks to me musically more than him. tavis: i love the humanity in his lyric. the content is so -- anyway, we -- >> and his voice. tavis: yes. >> there's just -- tavis: we love you, james taylor. how about that? i love this book. >> ah, look at you segue! look at you segue! you must do this for a living, baby! tavis: [laugh] 20 years, i been working at it. i really do love the title, though, "my brave year of firsts: tries, sighs and high fives." this is your 10th one. >> i know. tavis: does it feel like 10? >> well, look, i'm barely out of high school. i got 840 combined on my sats, combined. tavis: you beat me. >> no, i did not. i did not. therefore, the idea that at some point in my life i would end up an author of books for children is and was a kind of crazy idea that would never have been in my game plan, not that i have a game pl
. >> the store montgomery ward every year would hand out coloring books and they decided one year why don't we do our own books? instead of buying them. so there was a guy who worked at montgomery ward. >> he was a copy writer. >> he was trying to think up a story and he thought up rudolph the red-nosed reindeer. >> this was 1939. >> they ended up with a big hit for the kids. i guess the guy who wrote it was kind of a kid who sort of felt left out. he wrote rudolph. for that. >> 2.4 million of the books were given away that year. he'd been bullied as a child. but then later his brother wrote the song, or his brother-in-law, something like that. and then i guess he wasn't -- he didn't have a lot of money. can you back up a little bit to the story, please? you've got to make sure i get this right. in 1947 the store handed over the copyright. can you imagine what that was worth? and the story rudolph the red-nosed reindeer was printed commercially. his brother-in-law, that's when he wrote the song. . it sounds cool, though. >> it's funny to know it came out of the department store, that's where rudo
? then we will do it the hard way. ♪ many don't know that john wayne is a stage name. what is the hollywood's meend's less macho bitter name -- birth name? answer is a, correct, marianne. >> marianne -- marion the librarian. >>as duke imposing character usually on the winning end of the fights. >> i have been looking forward to this forwa a long time. >> don't let me disappoint you >> all right. i think he won that fight. it lasted three and a half hours. did john wayne get his famous nickname the duke? he loved dick duke university basketball. dog's name. c he often put up his dukes in the movie. three he is ocialgly from duke, iowa. how did he get higg his nickname the duke? >> yes it was his dog's name. you two are really up on this. >> he was born in winter set, iowa. fascinating. >> showoff. >> i'm from iowa. i would know that. >> you would know that. >> john wayne starred in his star of hits but also in a couple of flops. 1956 john wayne movie is called one of the worst films of all time. >> bill: roll the tape, please. >> why is this carcass lying here? it is an>> om
to be a workshop. what happens in san francisco, people come here late and don't know the neighborhoods. and what is been going on in the neighborhoods. and it's the neighbors that can tell you. and i support the idea that you, since you were responsible for water and sewage, that you take charge. that is your responsibility. the water sheds is your responsibilities. so i am here supporting the residents from lake merced, because the lake is the most -- was at one time the most beautiful lake in any city. because i used to go over there and fish, i am a fishing woman. and i would like to continue. and i agree about although i do own a gun. but i don't believe that there should be a place out there where there is a park, where people are shooting bullets. bullets can go anywhere, because it don't have no name on it, in the direction it should go. i feel as though when i go and practice for my shooting, it's inside. it's not outside. and it's there in davis city. so i hope you listen to what the people are saying here. and support and be a part of which we are a part of you. and do the right thing.
their lives in that attack, trying to protect americans. and that is a different thing. i don't think -- that has, in my opinion, no relationship to what happened in iran which was all caught up with where the shah was going, what the reaction would be, whether we had adequate security. what happened in libya, the ambassador wanted to get out, he wanted to not be holed up in the embassy in tripoli. he realized there was some risk because this happened in iraq, too, but in a different way. when you get rid of an old regime, you know, one of the things they try to maintain control of was their security services, for obvious reasons. every dictatorship does, right? so they took down the old security service, and they hadn't really built -- had time to build up their own. and there was a lot of weapons floating loose in the country. but i think the american people, for all the tragedy here, could take a lot of comfort in the fact that libyan citizens stormed the offices of some of these militia groups to get the weapons out. they are trying to fix it. >> i mean, they forced a couple of th
. >>> that's 2012. in just 60 minutes. what does 2013 hold in we'll find out together. i'm don lemon. thanks for watching. >>> tonight, the one and only barbra streisand. ♪ of the way we were >> extraordinary hour with the legendary superstar. >> those men are fighting for your right to make any kind of picture you want. >> her incredible career. >> i only began to sing because i couldn't get a job as an actress. >> leading men? >> still after him. >> the greatest love of her life. >> you always ask that to people. why is that? >> and the tragedy that changed everything. >> i think it did scar me. >> plus saying no to plastic surgery and hello to fame. >> you see this as this scar, i don't see myself that way. >> barbra streisand the way she is, a funny girl. this is "piers morgan tonight." people ask me who i would most like to have on my show as a guest, one namcontinuously pops up in my mind. a voice that i believe is the greatest it's ever been. a humanitarian, a political activist, a wife a mother and she's a funny girl. she is, of course, barbra streisand. i even got your name right.
their world apart. but we don't care. because it is making us rich. >> that's right. every year congress gives the fossil fuel industry over $10billion in subsidies. that is your tax dollars lining our pockets, making a fortune, devoiding your kid's future. at exxon that is what we call good business. melissa: joining me now in a fox business exclusive is the executive director of oil change international. it is one of the groups behind the ad. steve, welcome to the show. >> thanks so much for having me. melissa: i understand that this is a parody and it is meant to start the discussion and that's why we're having you on tonight and i'm going to rise right to the bait and tell you as a mom of small kids and someone who follows industry closely i'm totally offended how disingenuous the words in your ad are. let's start with some of them. you say congress gives the fossil fuel industries, 10 dal billion your subsidies? no they're not. they're exxon hard-earned profit. not giving them to the government to feed the beast that keeps spending and spending our money. instead they're allowed to hang o
and i don't know it just grew on us and we wanted to come back. >> good job peter. >> three, two, one. >> a 6-year-old girl. >> a girl, 12 and eight. >> it's been a very small community and then there was a flood a long time ago and a lot of families were put out. >> it was a scene of frantic desperation. hundreds of alvisa residents trying to save their homes from flooding. some people threw their bodies against the wall of the water trying to fight it back. >> we did see it on television. one of my daughter's her mother- in-law volunteered at the library and asked us to come out at christmas, that is how it started. they knew we had a fantasy. >> seeing their faces light up when they see santa is just something that, it breaks me up. >> you can choose whatever you want. >> it gives us such satisfaction. a gift that i think keeps giving to all of us. >> ready, big smile. ho, ho, ho. >> merry christmas. >> for many faiths this is a season of reflection. hanukkah is an eight day jewish holiday also known as the festival of lights. one temple in san francisco takes the lights of the man
. what more can i say? good to barbrastreisand.com for all things barbra. come back, please. don't leave it so long. it took 47 years to get you in front of me. >> 47? >> i'm 47. >> you were a baby and you wanted to do an interview. >> yes. >> you don't have to exaggerate. >> the first thing that came out of my mouth. barbra, lovely to see you. the great barbra streisand. >>> tonight my favorite and most talked about interviews of the year. >> the most important thing to remember is i did not punch the guy. >> superstars. >> you have this amazing job. show up and be prepared. >> scandals. >> any excuse i make, whether it was a rough time in my life or the people that were there are my friends and they kind of baited me to it, none of that matters. >> i love maria. she has been truly the only love that i've ever had. >> the laughs. >> you're not pronouncing it correctly. it's 50 shades of chartreuse. >> you look fantastic. that means i looked terrible before. >> and those that shocked us. >> you want to get high, you will get high. >> heavyweights. >> i don't want to beat them up. >> the
not be better in the morning, you don't know. consider that it will be. the first and the last were optimism. it all deals with creating an image of confidence with an organization. you can do anything or we're great. you don't believe it? let's make it happen. >> people talk about how america is in certain collapse. any time you go to europe, i love europe. i'm not going to talk about the chocolate makers, but when you go to europe and especially great britain, you don't get the sense of optimism you don't get when you land back here in america. i heard you talk about the force multiplier. you multiply that 300 million times over, what a powerful force. >> i spend a lot of time out in the countryside talking to all kinds of audiences. trade associations and financial organizations and they are all worried about the economy and the unemployment rate. they haven't lost confidence. they are hustling and trying to make a living so that people make a better living for their families. don't count this place out. it will never be out. >> the second rule runs counter to what the reality is in washi
nice shirt. nice jacket. >> but you hate it. >> and i hate it or maybe i don't. i'm giving a complement. the thing is facebook inc. doesn't know the context but now we have a system in place and i can resolve to anne and anne could say "i didn't mean to post that photo in an inappropriate way. i'm going to take it down" and we survey the people and everyone feels good about the situation and traditionally we thought it was a case of bullying and two people -- >> misunderstanding. >> there was a misunderstanding so i wanted to point that out and we have this new social resolution thing and a great way to solve problems at a scale of hundreds of millions of people and it's quite awesome to see that unfold, and the last thing i was going to point out in my version of sizzle reel everything we're trying do is create a culture where people speak up for each other and there's a story that i'm going to show you that i think sort of like epitomizes this how do you use social media and the power of friends to create a culture where people stand up for each other? cue up my sizzle
leadership says there's a 50/50 chance that we'd get a deal between now and january 1st, but they don't have any progress signs to point to in a tangible way. that's sort of a gut feeling that that will happen, and senate republican leadership aides said we haven't heard anything from the white house or senate democrats, so right now it's looking stalemated. there still is time for people to come back and pass a temporary kick the can kind of solution that would at least get us past january 1st for a month, two months, three months, but we've got to wait and see over the next couple of days. president obama comes back tomorrow and the senate comes back late tomorrow, and then we'll see if they can get their act together and get it done. >> what do you think the stop-gap would look like, john? what kind of elements need to be addressed immediately? >> there are four really. one would be an extension of all the bush tax cuts under $250,000 in income for some period of time, probably temporary. the second is a stop-gap measure turning off the sequester for some short period of time. it may have
issue, but even water bottles, even if you leave them in a cold environment, you don't know where they've come from or they've been in ship holds which is really hot, just as a number one rule, if you smell something plastic don't drink out of it. >> that's good advice. >> i have two questions, they're a little bit unrelated but the first one goes on the scheme of plastic, so plastic wrap, plastic bags, you know, it's great to say we should all use glass but we know what's used out there is plastic, and it's reusable, you can come up with all these ways to avoid it but there's plastic everywhere and it's accessible and cheap, so plastic wrap gets used a lot, there aren't that many alternatives that can do what plastic wrap does, i don't use a lot of it and it's harder to store things long-term and same question applies for the freezer, it's easier to put things in a freezer bag. >> so, a little tip for that is i do admit to using plastic bags, i reuse them and if something is not -- i don't use them for liquids and if something isn't somehow already kind of like a solid or whatever, pa
, for that wonderful introduction and i don't know where you got the ease of coming to the mayor's ofrs, there was no ease on that. ladies and gentlemen, thank you for joining together here at the presidio with all the different agencies. i see phil ginsburg, i know bill is around, others from our da office, richard caranza and others from the women's status as well and the district attorneys from the various counties, the school administrators and instructors and superintendents from other counties as well, as well as our community-based agencies that are so invaluable it all of us. this is a very important topic and it's one that our u.s. attorney, melinda hague and i helped spearhead yesterday with 800 students who came together who watch an incredible film by lee hirsch i've heard the wonderful reports from the kids, seen their laughter and their tears. we are going to honor your making that film by doing what we need to do to stop bullying across the country. because the data shared by our u.s. attorney, representatives from the department of education confirm if we don't do an
. it could be embarrassment. it could be any number of different really strong emotions, and if they don't know how to put words to that, they don't know how to begin to solve the problems or ask for help and this is at the very fundamental level which we teach very, very young children. they have the do -- domains and compassion and we heard bullying is a problem with relationships and a lot of researchers talk about it like this as well. this is where we learn about having positive relationships that make a difference between peer to peer in the schools that make a difference between adults and the children in the schools and for people not just in school but i am sure all of you can look up here and in each of the domains think of something in all of them in the last 24 hours that you had to use, that you had to activate in relationships with the co-workers or spouses and these are different life skills and there is the area of responsible decision making and comes into play when you have to figure out what to do when you have a problem, so you can probably just look at that and "oh
be under threat. >> eric: the only people upset with this are people who don't own youngs. i have a browning over/under, if you want to know what the business end of it looks like, come through the house. it won't matter if i'm the "new york post" or "new york daily news" or not. people who own guns, publish it. that is the point. this is a safety factor. this house protected by smith and wesen, you mean business. >> kimberly: i have a bumper sticker. >> greg: this reminded me in allentown where you once lived people would put alarm signs on their houses when they didn't have an alarm that used to tick me off because i pay for the alarm. >> andrea: i had a fake car alarm for the car, i couldn't afford the alarm, so i was one of those people. you are a former magazine editor. this is hardly irresponsible. there is a way to do the story like there always is, they could have done it with journalistic integrity, publish the number of people in each town or went town by town. this is basically demonizing the gun owners as well. this is a manhattan based paper. suburb of manhattan. they
hands don't change until they've absorbed lots of punishment, see dems 1968 to 1988, a long stretch, gop not done yet. i thought that was such an interesting point you made that night, because for a lot of people watching, it is hard to understand why a combination of tax cuts for most of the country and spending cuts and according to the last offer a type of social security benefit cut is not good enough for a republican party that just got walloped in the election. can you expound on your theory there? >> first, let me just talk about democrats. you're too young to remember this, ari, but there was a period of time when people were wondering -- >> i dyed my hair, john. >> people were wondering when democrats could ever win a presidential election again, that's because they were on the wrong side of main street america, on some cultural change happening in the country. they were on the wrong side of issues like the death penalty, on issues like the use of force in foreign affairs, and it wasn't until they'd gotten whacked, george mcgovern lost overwhelmingly, mike ducacas was beaten pre
they are illegal because their parents brought them here before they were 14 years old. but we don't go into a citizenship track. we allow them to get in line behind the people who have been lawful and waited in line. so we don't give them a preference in line but we do give them a legal status and we don't prohibit them from getting in line if they choose to go the citizenship route. gerri: senator, what do you have to have to be able to be part of the program as you're defining it? >> you have to be under 14 when you came here and you have to be under 28 now. you can serve four years in the military or, you can have six years in which to get some kind of job training or degree. it can be college degree of course or a technical degree, vocational degree, something that gives you a skill and then, fro that point you would get al second visa that would allow you to work for four years and then have the ability to stay here as long as you want to and abide by the law. gerri: i want to ask you why it is important to have this legislation. one of the issues of course in the wake of the elec
. will happen tonight to work on a fiscal cliff deal. don't wait for washington to reach a deal by the end of the year. coming up, what you can do right now to minimize the impact on your own bottom line. >>> jessica simpson used the holiday to confirm she is pregnant once again. she tweetd a picture of her 7-month-old daughter maxwell with the words "big sis." >>> in mobile, alabama, for us this morning, jim cantore. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, savannah. storm prediction center said we had as many as 34 tornadoes yesterday. average for the month of december is 26. church behind me here heavily damaged, two sections of the roof have been torn off and dropped below. christmas morning, that church was full of people and parishioners attending christmas service. power poles have been taken down as well. the last thing people in mobile expected on christmas day was to be cleaning up after a tornado. >> oh, my god! look at that. >> reporter: this was the scene in downtown mobile, alabama, late tuesday afternoon, a tornado touched down in the city of about 200,000. >> oh, wow! check
a stigma, linda, about gray hair? i don't see many gray-haired people featured, for example, in the pages of "allure." ha ha! >> they've been there. but there is a stigma. and i think the fact that we're here talking about it talks about the stigma. and i think that there's no question that gray hair is aging. and it's related to aging because it happens when you age. there's no denying that, and that part of it is that you lose the melanin in your hair. and, also, the hair becomes wiry and dry. so it's harder to control and coarser. and so there's--the simple association with age, but there's also this sort of psychological association that you touched on, which is that "she's let herself go," you know. and i think that by now... >> well, clearly you haven't. >> not you. but, you know, you grapple with that notion. and i think that that is partly because so many americans color their hair. it's over 75%. so that now becomes the reality. and so being natural seems to be the oddity as opposed to... >> right! >> like, my hair's blond. well, maybe it was, but it isn't anymore. but to me, tha
can get, with a $250 billion and the problem is solved. gerri: i don't see that exactly. [talking over each other] [talking over each other] >> can you imagine? can you imagine lyndon johnson sitting on the sidelines while something like this was going on? gerri: i cannot imagine lyndon johnson going anywhere but washington and sitting there, quite frankly. something that is new out this afternoon, senior administration officials in hawaii, saying that it up the gop. that gop leaders should not stand in way of coming to resolution of the fiscal debt crisis. what do you say to that? let me tell you, a lot of finger-pointing is continuing, and i'm not seeing any resolution. i don't think anyone else's either. >> speaker boehner had planned be on the floor last week. then he pulled it. he had 200 votes probably. had steny come to him and said we have democrats that would vote with you, the problem would have been over. do you think lyndon johnson would've been on the phone, had it been in the ring last week? of course he went. ronald reagan would've done the same thing. he recalled his sp
don't know if you can see it in the details here but the original shows the measurement of 39 feet 11-inches and the new one, showses a measurement of they have feet however the measurement of 37 feet is here. and so it's 37 feet 9-inch and is so it's only a 3 feet reduction and 9-inches matters and i'm frustrated that they told us 3 feet and their own plan shows that it's not and furthermore the top floor is increased in length and the superficial appearance of shrinkage and it looks like it got a little smaller and bring up -- let's see here we go i'll show the ordinary care first and then you new and so they pushed the building out further over the sidewalk and pushed it back ask so the top increased a little bit and the bottom increased by 6 feet really significant and they left it for me to discover and so after looking at this proposals that their treating ancompromise that i brog good f to them. >>> in which way did it increase towards the back or the personal property. >> the top story was increased towards the back. >>> and then anything on the bottom? >> on the bo
caused. so i ask you to please, when -- i know you usually don't look at these or talk about them and they just fly by, but please when it comes before you, please consider page 71,10th person on the list of separations and please consider that there is either an error of some kind or something is wrong here, because miss olsen has specifically, formally and legally required to have this intent to resign rescinded. thank you very much. >> thank you. so item g consent calendar. is there a motion and second on the consent calendar? >> move the consent calendar. >> second. >> okay. any items withdrawn for correction by the superintendent? >> good evening, commissioners. there are two items. first remove item 2j, page 31. that is 12-12-c2 from consent calendar. it will be taken up for action at a special meeting being held next week. the next is correction to page 71. item 4a. 1212-11f13. and it's the 10th name on the list. effective date should be 11/30/2012 and not 11/17/2012. >> anything items removed by the board? commissioner maufas? >> i would like some guidance on item 4
out through their own insurance if resources to help bear the cost. we hope there are. >> we don't know who is liable on the clean up? >> we think that the gun club is liable. that's part of the 1934 lease, there are issues there. but how to get it accomplished and who has the resources to pay for it. >> thank you. >> the department of rec and park contribute anything to that clean-up? >> no, the activities there started well, when the puc managed the lease from 1934 to 1950. that's when the gun club was in full swing. and handed over to them as the manager of the lease, we still own the underlying property and have the ultimate responsibility for that. >> all right, on this item we have first mr. dick allen. if you can take a seat on the front row. mr. tim colin. and mr. jerry (inaudible). mr. allen, welcome. >> good afternoon commissioners, dick allen. lake merced, i am out there four or six times a week rowing in the morning. there are other issues at lake merced you may not be aware of. and today i will comment on them. first i would like to quote a statement from the january
in the meeting slots that we don't have to do workshops. but i think we need to make time to have a thoughtful discussion in those areas. >> both this commission and the state legislature on a road to recovery, for the first time that the legislature will take up a two-year budget. and interesting to see how they will operate in that scenario. commissioner. >> yeah, i want to echo, i actually think, i don't want another meeting either. if we can do it in the context of these meetings, i think it would be great. but i think we want to have a mid-cycle conversation targeted on these things. and this capital piece as well, because things change and perhaps capital needs that we put out 10 years and need a closer look. and without a course correction it's important to take a high-level view without going line by line of the budget. and someone will have to give here because this is happening. or maybe this cca budget piece could be a bit of a drive or two. and how that shifted the dollars around. and i like the idea, of this strategic goals and updates and key policy initiative updates. i don't re
would like to thank todd and art for the wonderful work. because you know, normally we don't hear them. but it's time for us to acknowledge their good work and to thank them. thank you very much. >> thank you, any other public comment on item 10? seeing none. public comment is closed. the item has been moved and seconded. commissioners. all in favor signify by saying aye. >> aye. >> the ayes have it. the motion carries. madam secretary, the next order of business. >> item 11, authorize the issuance of task orders above the initial $100,000 allowness approved at the october 9 commission. >> julia ellis, with this item we are asking the commission to authorize staff to move forward with task orders with davis & associates communications are for marketing services for the cleanpowersf program. at your previous meeting you asked for less than 100,000. and asked how the uses would be utilized. based on that draeirection, we worked on this plan to ensure that san francisco residents are fully informed by the cleanpower program. and we worked with staff and mayor's office and board of supervi
and the reason for those objectives and why they're so important for us to measure them is we don't want to hold another basketball league, there's plenty of them out there, the participants are required to show up to the classes that are held each week prior to the games, if you don't show, you don't play, they're figuring out ways to get their license back, figuring out how they're going to pay for child support, those are common problems with the participants so it's important they attend those things and that's the goal of the program. another goal of the program is for us to track how successful this program is in their lives moving forward, you know, are they committing crimes in the coming year, are they gainfully employed, things like that that will track to see what the true value of the program is, it doesn't make a lot of sense for us to go and spend a lot of money and put a lot of resources into another basketball program, this is for something else, so i think the participants recognize that, they're involved in something that's bigger than just an athletic program, that they're doi
out. >> throughout the course of the segment. >> you'll be able to tell. we don't know. >> more on the eggnog in a second. you had a planes, trains and automobile situation this holiday season? >> i had a very exciting christmas. i was going to fly to vermont. >> right. >> something happened. we ended up driving six hours, due to a little situation at the airport. that was interesting. >> weren't able to board your plane? >> that's right. there was an accident on the highway. we were late. they wouldn't let me come on with the big bag full of christmas presents so we had to drive. >> where's the spirit? >> i don't know. i don't know. it's actually on the highway heading north. >> you got where you were going? >> we did. we did. we had some adventures. it's always an adventure at the guthrie household. i'm not sure that i should spill it. what about your holidays? >> i don't know. that sounds very interesting. the eggnog is spiced, by the way. my older son really wanted a wand. he told me he needs to go back to santa and give him a new letter because it doesn't come with instruct
don't want them going over the cliff so to speak, you want to protect them. well, that was, i argued back in the 1960's, remember when people were sit inning in the universities, a nonnegotiatable demand. a thing called nonnegotiatable demand and that was society and people became more self-righteous and self-directed rather than understanding we had to operate within certain rules. i do think it has infected washington. i mean, i would call president obama one of the most self-righteous presidents we've ever had. david: president reagan, for example, stood for concrete things and didn't bend on the principles, because they had the guardrails that allowed them, it made it easier to negotiate with people they disagreed with. for example, tip o'neill, the democrat made a deal for the huge change in our tax structure. there seems no possibility of a deal like that being made now. >> well, the republicans clearly feel that they've been disadvantaged by president obama and they actually, i don't think, trust him or the democrats anymore because of the experience they went through with the
on this report that i'm reading, i don't think that they ever will. i don't think february 1st, 2013 is near enough time to take on these new options. and i think that it's funny that february 1st, 2013, is probably two days before you're going to start digging the trench on columbus avenue. also it seems like to me, based on our future or our past business together, that this is an item to a bees us when the real serious matter is paragraph 3, which says, if we can't do options 3 or 4, we're going to do what we had originally intended. i think that's all i had to say. >> thank you, sir. next speaker, please. >> lance carnes, steve taylor, lorenzo petroni. >> mr. carnes. good afternoon, mr. carnes. >>> yes, nice of you to hear us today, board members. i'd like to underline again about the community input and the communication to the neighborhood. i've gone to maybe five or six meetings over the last several years and i was told what was going to happen, but there was no input. and i feel like the first input opportunity that we had was after two community organizations wrote kind of stern le
why don't we have roll call -- to accept the recommendation yes. >> miss ly? >> yes. >> miss fewer. yes. >> miss maufas? >> no. >> miss mendoza? >> yes. >> dr. murase? >> aye. >> miss norton? >> yes. >> miss wynns? >> yes. >> president yee? >> aye. >> the next item is k5 and commissioner wynns. >> i want to have it explained more, the private product that we were licensing, using through a license, was bought by a county office of education? >> originally they started out as the county office product, san joaquin county invented it and sold it to this company that could not handle the demands across the state and so they gave back to san joaquin county because it was not cost-effective. >> so when we started to license it, it was under the san joaquin license? >> i would have to go back and check the records. they put in for a three-year contract and it came back from contracts saying that we don't have three-year contracts with vendors in our districts. at that time consultants were attached to it, because we were training our teachers and staffs with consul
. >> you can't! or at least tell them not to eat the hamburger before they go on the ride, you know. don't eat the burrito. >> the all you can eat vietnam buffet. >> do it after the ride. . >>> i want you guys to meet charlie. he is an american staffordshire terrier. this is in san francisco. that is where charlie lives. charlie is in danger of losing his family and his life. charlie was taken to a park where animals are allowed to run off leash. he got into an incident. police say charlie attacked a horse with a cop on his back. because he is a pit bull, charlie has been taken from his owner. >> oh, wow. that's a big gouge on the horse's thigh. >> the dog went after a horse with a cop on it. >> yes. >> oops. >> this is charlie's owner. he's really disappointed. >> i'm a little nervous but i'm trying to be optimistic. >> ktvu talked to the owner of charlie before a hearing where police were going to hear from the park's officer that was involved in the incident and the dog's owner. >> he was just completely covered by gashes, blood. the dog chased my horse for 1.6 miles. that's unheard o
-term horizon. but long-term losses don't magically turn into long-term gains if you wait long enough. making money over the long goal is the only goal in this game butch it's also become the alibi for short-term losses. that kind of think will go only make you a worse invest oorks not a better one. before i can teach you how to invest for the long term, i have to disabuse you of all of the long-term al i buys that have been fed to you. at what points do you need to cover your ears e and tie yoursf to the mass so that the you won't listen to the conventional wisdom and end up steering your portfolio on to the rocks? first and most important, long-termnvesting is not the same as simply owning stocks for a long time. in other words, don't confuse being a good investor with the idiotic ideology buy and hold as i dub itted it buy and forget. this one bad idea has lost people more money than the last two financial crises combined. and just because the losses are unrealized, it doesn't make them into gainers or even potential gainers. losses are losses. realized or otherwise. and the notion of bein
. thanks for being with me today. "cnn newsroom" continues right now with don lemon. >> you're going to get a lot of comments when it comes to guns, right? >> more than 700 now. >> did you have a good christmas? >> i did, don. thank you. >> merry christmas. >>> i'm don lemon. ashleigh is off today. violent, treacherous storms pounding the eastern u.s. right now. blizzard conditions from southern illinois across ohio and then to the south, heavy rain in the carolinas and virginia. this is on top of yesterday's mayhem which kicked up about 30 tornadoes. >> oh, my god. we need to be. it's right there. >> this ominous sight was videotaped from the interstate near mobile, alabama. the driver wisely stopped and turned around. i want you to listen to the funnel cloud as it approached the city. >> christmas day tornado. going through mobile. oh, my god, look, that's a tornado. oh, wow. oh, jesus, look at that tornado. >> look at that. it caused a lot of damage. and knocked out power to more than 20,000 customers. incredibly, no one was killed, although at least two storm-related deaths were reporte
-- >> translator: but i will get to that answer, please. don't be in such a hurry. >> do you trust ahmadinejad? >> not on this i don't. >> the word peace is almost become fashionable. >> headline makers. >> this is much more important than any election. >> if the president didn't know exactly what happened, he sure as hell should have. >> candidates -- >> i was the perfect candidate for america. >> what if mitt romney isn't the best person. >> the idea that somehow making a business profitable is different than helping people is really a foreign idea. >> and more. >> it's ridiculously easy for someone to purchase a gun. >> do you think homosexuality is a sin? >> i think that it's -- it's -- it's unnatural. >> did you get up this morning and have a quick -- >> i probably did, i probably did. >> "piers morgan tonight: the newsmakers" starts now. >>> good evening. one of the great things about my job is that every night i get to sit down with movers and shak s shakers, the men and women at the center of the biggest stories of the year. what do they have in common? they're all utterly fascinatin
and what he had said during the whole "don't ask, don't tell" fight and things that -- i'm sorry, about the nomination of jim hormel to be ambassador to luxembourg back in the '90s. he said the ambassador was openly aggressively homosexual. hagel took a pummelling for a few hours, few days, then miraculously, there was an apology from chuck hagel. there were phone calls from the white house to gay groups. >> seems to me it shows you the toughest place to be in washington right now is a moderate independent, especially if you're moving forward into the public light. both sides have at you. >> right, both sides. again, as we talk about all the time, the partisan nature of this town and particularly in the house is something that, you know, makes a chuck hagel, makes other people a bit of an endangered species. >> it's wild for all the talk, collective talk about how we want bipartisanship, the minute the leaders move forward they get eviscerated. jonathan capehart, thanks for being on the show, we appreciate it. >>> joining me now to talk about how the fiscal cliff will hurt cities across
pontificate all they want. we have a huge drop and people short sell. we don't know that. it is surprising that the house representative is not even scheduled to be in. they are working on a foreign intelligence bill. we are not really moving in and the president doesn't come back tomorrow morning. we are not moving towards an agreement that conversations are not as fluid as they once were last week. kind of scary and daunting in a country where we are still very much coming out of a recession. >> nbc awe luke russert. thanks as always. we have the congressional editor at politico. to sort of pick up on the point, i see at least if you are on the democratic side. i see why they would not have a sense of urgency for next week. seems like the basic perimeter is whether there is a deal now or next week. there people who are working poor and middle class people who will be hurt with the payroll tax going away. it seems like the basic difference between this week and next week, right now house republicans will not vote for any kind of a tax increase under a million dollars. they wouldn't suppor
everyone want. >> realistically, i personally i don't think we'll get the big plan in the next six days. be great if we could . >> but this morning, bernie sanders said the blame is with the republicans. >> there's really a great deal of concern that the republican party failed to do anything. that it seems that in the house now boehner has no control over his extreme right wing faction. >>> want to bring in david nakamara and meredith shiner. david, i'll start with you. you know, the president coming back for appearance sake as some might say or, you know, when we look at what he can do tomorrow what might he have in the works here? >> richard, i think to get a look at that, look at friday scaling down the proposal. he said i want a big deal ultimately but before the new year we don't have time and probably going to work with senate -- the senate to sort of come up with a possibly smaller stop gap deal. he wants the tax breaks for those under $250,000 and maybe temporary measures to delay the spending cuts or a stop gap measure to buy time after the new year. >> in addition, as a part
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